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of the defense department as well as the wars in iraq and afghanistan. it does not contain any money, by the way, for libya, but they could be redirected towards libya later if the defense department wanted. but there are not that many major issues. there will probably be a vote or two about afghanistan and summary directing of money. for example, we have already seen debate that would switch money from weapons or maintenance programs for medical research in the defense budget, so there are many small caliber debates that will be going on. an update on the defense spending bill from john donnelly and "congressional quarterly." heated up date on bet -- keep an update on that at cq.com. >> senate republicans and others discussed raising the federal debt ceiling. >> on tomorrow's "washington journal," a look at the ongoing negotiations of raising the federal debt ceiling howard rosen of the peterson institute for international economics after with a look at be intending free trade agreement with columbia, south korea, and panama. "washington journal" on c-span. >> this weekend on booktv on c- span2
on fuel and provide more enticing amenities to passengers. from afghanistan, the taliban says that their leader is alive and that a text message an internet posting announcing -- end internet posting announcing his death are fake. those are some of the latest headlines on c-span radio. >> is weakened on "booktv," on c-span -- and this weekend on "booktv," on c-span2. on afterwards -- "after words," ben mezrich. look for the complete schedule at booktv.org. sign up for our e-mail alerts to get the schedule in your in box. -- inbox. >> "the supreme court" -- the new edition includes an interview with the newest supreme court justice, elena kagen, and you can add -- elena kagan. and you can add to your experience with -- "washington journal" continues. host: as we continue our precision about the debt ceiling and other related issues, we're pleased -- are, were stationed about the debt ceiling and other related issues, we're pleased to be joined by the chief deputy whip on the house side, peter welch. tell us why you voted against cut, cap, and balance ac yest today in the house
of those overseas in iraq or afghanistan or anywhere else should also have to fight illegal action by the people back home just to keep a roof over the home -- the heads of their loved ones. and, by the way, they have already been admitted to by the banks. to conduct a thorough, thorough, bipartisan investigation into these systemic abuses. initially, we had positive signs. on february 11, we adopted the committee's oversight plan, the blueprint, in designated priorities. as part of that plan, we voted unanimously to investigate, and i quote, the wrongful foreclosures and other abuses by the mortgage industry. we also looked at a bipartisan hearing in her heart wrenching testimony of disabled veterans who suffered abuses at the hands of a mortgage servicing company, including illegally eviction. the committee has done nothing. i send them myself. i asked the chairman to invite jpmorgan to testify about their illegal foreclosures against service members, but they declined. to refuse to provide even a single response of document, not a single syllable, i asked the chairman note, but
is going to count winding down the war in afghanistan as a substantial part of the savings. that could be worth about $1 trillion over 10 years. meanwhile, john boehner is working on his own deficit- reduction debt limit increase plan. he would take -- that plan would be affected in two stages. the first would be $900 trillion or so deficit reduction package, spending cuts, paired with roughly equal amount in debt limit increase. then he would empower a special committee to find an additional $1.60 trillion to authorize or trigger another increase in the debt ceiling. the problem with this proposal, however, it would require raising the debt ceiling by the requisite $2.40 trillion amount into the stages. that is something the president and democratic leaders after yesterday's said is a nonstarter. they say it would create too much uncertainty for the marketplace and the economy if this process had to be replaced at the beginning of next year or summer of next year. >> the house republicans made their own at last it with a cap and balance plan that did not make it to the senate. the pre
to see some cost- benefit analysis on infrastructure and afghanistan at some of the other things that they are for. i think it is a reasonable thing to do. as long as the cost includes, of course, the financial crisis and the terrible lost revenue in jobs and tomorrow -- that is the cost. i noticed that alice sloan has come out with a reanalysis that will be printed in "fortune" about how much money we have made over the intervention. the combination of the tarp. his calculations are it made a hundred billion dollars for the federal government. >> there has been sent criticism of a not driving more clarity at this point. i wanted to be your view on that. just as it related question, he talked about bailouts being over. if citigroup were to go out and finds, are we to believe there would not be a bailout again? >> first of all, i will not comment on any specific financial institution. none of us have any reason to belize city is in danger. you have -- my first couple of weeks, i talk like a normal person. here i am affecting the market. obviously, i do not talk about citigroup, bu
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5